Cyrillic, the style that makes Russian
Before we start off any discussion on the Russian language, it is quite better to define the art of writing Russian. Russian language employs a very special type of writing style.
A completely foreign set of alphabets, the Cyrillic, had evolved in the 10th century BC, and that it is surprising for anyone to learn this fact that this set of alphabets still is the origin of many foreign languages such as Bulgarian, Serbian, Uzbek and certainly Russian. If we talk a bit on this evolution theory, then it was the Greek language on which the Cyrillic is based and not Latin. The two languages form a collective language system of the Eastern regions of Europe, known as Slavic languages. Thus, Cyrillic scriptures have been later adapted to form the modernized versions of Romanian language.

Some notable transformations
In recent times, the Cyrillic language has been adopted to form the Russian language, and this is really not tough for anyone attempting to learn Russian. Taking the Russian language course in Kolkata can help one understand the basics of Cyrillic applications.
The Russian language has some odd rules, but that never means the language is next to impossible to learn. For example, the alphabet M in English becomes H in Russian. Since Greek influence persists in Russian language, thus some of the Russian alphabets turn on to become the representations of Greek language, like the Omicron, sometimes termed also as Delta.
Whenever a new Russian language is being learnt, the learner should try to break that language in sequential parts, and then try to learn by parts. Like if we try on to memorize the word Father, then in Russian Father becomes отец. Yenman is pronounced as Enmyen. Even the alphabet b is transformed as Б, but now the pronunciation remains the same.

Changing forms
So if anyone tries on to spell a word that starts with the character H, the Russian word will start with X. More strange is that the words that bear the letter S, turns out to have Cs in place of S in the Russian language. All these transformation styles can be learnt by taking up the Russian language course in Kolkata. Funny is that some words do not change at all, like Motor. It remains almost the same in Russian, only the end character changes as to become P, thus becoming Motop. Some characters camouflage as being a completely another letter in a different word. Like the letter A, it turns on to become sometimes a mirror image of R, or an inverted B, or even the lowercase a.
There are practically many plausible hacks that can help the reader a lot. Hacks can be used as the number 3 is Z, similarly, the Roman numeral III is also a Russian character.

Author's Bio: 

Laxmon Gope is a linguistic expert in teaching Russian, operating for a considerable period, and has been a supporter of various language movement programs.